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American Ship Casualties of the World War Including Naval Vessels, Merchant Ships Sailing Vessels, and Fishing Craft

Errata to American Ship Casualties of the World War

NAVY DEPARTMENT

AMERICAN SHIP CASUALTIES
of the
WORLD WAR
INCLUDING
NAVAL VESSELS, MERCHANT SHIPS SAILING VESSELS, and FISHING CRAFT

Compiled by Historical Section
Corrected to April 1, 1923

WASHINGTON

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE

1923

ERRATA
to
AMERICAN SHIP CASUALTIES OF THE WORLD WAR

Page 1, Paragraph 1 Change: U-105 to read U-61.
  Paragraph 2 Change: UC-Type to read UC-71.
Paragraph 4 Change: U-105 to read U-61, strike out probably.
Paragraph 5 Change: UB-73 to read UB-64.
Paragraph 6 Change enemy to read German Submarine UC-58
Paragraph 8 Add: 5 men injured.
Paragraph 9 Change: July 10 to July 7; one man lost to 2 men lost.
Paragraph 12 Change: U-57 to U-82.
Paragraph 13 Change: 19 to 18 lives lost; 16 to 15 men.
Page 2, Paragraph 1 Change: U-53 to UB-91; change casualties to read: 131 lives lost, 10 officers, 4 warrant officers, 101 men, 1 British officer, 10 British ratings, and 5 civilians.
  Paragraph 2 Change: 213 to 214 lives lost; 102 to 103 naval men.
Page 3, Paragraph 8 Change: flay 20, 1918 to February 21, 1918.
  Paragraph 10 Change: Nine lives lost, etc. to seven men lost.
Page 4, Insert after paragraph 1: April 27, 1919, U.S.S. WARREN J. COURTNEY (S.P. 375) Mine Sweeper, sprang leak due to stormy weather, sank in Lat. 48 N., Long. 5 W., no casualties. April 27, 1919, U.S.S. OTIS W. DOUGLAS (S.P. 313), Mine Sweeper, sprang leak from heavy seas, sank in Lat. 48 N., Long. 5 W., no casualties.
  Paragraph 2 Add after: 257 tons, sprang leak.
Paragraph 18 Change: Scout patrol No. 907 to Yard No. 210; cross out yard in parenthesis and change No. 210 to No. 907.
Page 6, Paragraph 3 Change: July 10 to July 9.
  Paragraph 6 Change: 23 to 25 lives lost; 16 to 18 men.
Page 7, Paragraph 7 Change: July 15, 1916 to July 15, 1917.
Page 8, Paragraph 3 Change: January 4, 1917 to June 4, 1917.
  Insert after Paragraph 7 December 14, 1916, S.S. REBECCA PALMER, schooner, gross 2,556 tons fired on and damaged by enemy submarine 70 miles W.S.W,, of Fastnet, No. casualties,
Page 9, Last paragraph Change: (Utype) to U-64.

--1--

Page 10, Paragraph 9 cross out words "torpedoed and" and submarine.
Page 11, Paragraph 9 Change: UC-65 to read UC-47.
  Paragraph 14 Change: U-86 to read U-62.
Page 12, Paragraph 12 Change: 6 to 4 lives lest.
  Insert after Paragraph 14 March 4, 1918, S.S. JASON, 2,581 gross tons, attacked and slightly damaged by submarine of the UB type in Lat. 50 N., Long. 03 W.
Page 13, Paragraph 2 - Change: 38 N. to 36 N.; 4 E to 1 W.
Page 14, Insert after paragraph 6 July 27, 1918, S.S., CRIMDON, sunk by submarine in Lat. 54 N., Long. 0 W.
  Paragraph 12 Change: 6 to 4 lives lost.
Page 16, Paragraph 5 Change : U-57 to U-82.
  Insert after Paragraph 6 October 12, 1918, S.S. AMPHION damaged by gunfire from the German submarine U-155 in Lat. 36 N., Long. 62 W. One man mortally wounded, several injured.
Paragraph 12 Change: May 15, 1918 to May 14, 1918; unknown British patrol vessel to French; 3 lives lost to no casualties.
Paragraph 16 Change: 29 to 30 lives lost.
Page 17, Insert after paragraph 3 August - 1917, S.S. MAVERICK gross 1,561 tons, last heard of when sailed from Manila August 15, 1917, believed to have foundered in typhoon, 24 lives lost.
  Insert after paragraph 5 January 19, 1918, S.S. MAHUKONA gross 738 tons stranded and sank off Apia, Samoa. No casualties.
Paragraph 7 Change: caught fire and sank to sprang leak and abandoned.
Paragraph 9 Change: sank on Southeast coast of Sardinia to near Bermuda, salvaged. After paragraph 11 - insert: October 16, 1918 steamer DUMARU 3,019 gross tons, struck by lightning and sunk 20 miles off Guam. M. I.. 18 lives lost.
Page 18, Insert after Paragraph 4 March 28, 1919, S.S. OSTDIJK (ex-Dutch) 3,051 tons gross, struck mine in Lat. 54 N., Long. 5 E. Salvaged.
  Insert after paragraph 5 July 29, 1919, S.S. ENGLEWOOD 5,138 tons gross, struck mine off the east coast of England in Lat. 50 N., Long. 1 E, made port and salvaged.

Corrected to April 1940.

--2--

ADDITIONAL COPIES OF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE WASHINGTON, D. C. AT 5 CENTS PER COPY

PURCHASER AGREES NOT TO RESELL OR DISTRIBUTE THIS COPY FOR PROFIT.—PUB. RES. 67, APPROVED MAT 11, 1922

CONTENTS.

  Page.
United States naval ships sunk or damaged by enemy torpedo, bombs, or gunfire 1
United States naval ships sunk or seriously damaged by mines 2
United States naval vessels sunk or damaged in northern mine barrage 2
United States vessels sank or damaged from miscellaneous causes 2
United States naval vessels sunk or seriously damaged by fire or explosion. 4
United States naval vessels sunk or damaged in collision 5
American merchant ships sunk by German raiders. 7
American merchant ships sunk or damaged by enemy torpedo, gunfire, or bombs 8
American merchant ships sunk or seriously damaged in collision 18
American merchant ships sunk or seriously damaged from miscellaneous causes 17
American merchant ships mined 17

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AMERICAN SHIP CASUALTIES OF THE WORLD WAR.

UNITED STATES NAVAL SHIPS SUNK OR DAMAGED BY ENEMY TORPEDO, BOMBS, OR GUNFIRE.

October 15, 1917: U. S. S. Cousin (destroyer), displacement 1,139 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-105, off the coast of Ireland, 20 miles south of Mine Head in 51° N., 7° W.; salvaged; one killed and nine injured.

November 5, 1917: U. S. S. Alcedo (converted yacht), gross 983 tons; torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine (UC-type), 75 miles off the French coast in 47° N. 4° W.; 21 lives lost. 1 officer and 20 men.

December 6, 1917: U. S. S. Jacob Jones (destroyer), displacement 1,205 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-53, 25 miles southeast of Bishop’s Rock and 20 miles east of Start Point, England, in 49° N., 6° W.; 64 lives lost, 2 officers and 62 men.

December 27, 1917: U. S. S. Santee (converted, yacht), decoy ship, gross 2,794 tons; torpedoed (probably by U-105) off Queenstown, Ireland, in 51° N., S° W.; made port; no casualties.

April 11, 1918: U. S. S. Lakemoor (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel). 1,985 tons gross; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB-73, 2 3/4 miles off Corsewall Point Light; 46 lives lost, 5 officers and 41 men.

May 18, 1918: U. S. S. William Rockefeller (N. O. T. S. tank ship), gross 7,175 tons; torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine in North Sea in 57° N., 1° W.; three lives lost, one officer and two men.

May 31, 1918: U. S. S. President Lincoln (troop transport), gross 18,167 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-90, 600 miles off the French coast in 47° N., 15° W.; 26 lives lost, 3 officers and 23 men, 1 taken prisoner.

July 1, 1918: U. S. S. Covington (troop transport), gross 16,339 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-86 off Brest, France, in 47° N., 7° W.; sank July 2; six men lost

July 10. 1918: U. S. motor launch No. 3429; sunk by German shore batteries near Nieuport, Belgium ; one man lost.

July 11, 1918: U. S. S. Westover (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel) ; gross 5,709 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-92 about 40 miles off French coast in 46° N„ 12° W.; 11 lives lost. 3 officers and 8 men.

August 15, 1918: U. S. S. Westbridge (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 5,818 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-90 off coast of France in 40° N., 13° W.; towed to port; four lives lost, one officer and three men.

September 5, 1018: U. S. S. Mount Vernon (troop transport), gross 18,372 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-57 about 200 miles off Ushant, France, in 48° N„ 10° W.; made port; 36 lives lost, 12 injured.

September 16, 1918: U. S. S. Bueva Ventura (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 4,881 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-46, off northwest coast of Spain in 44° N., 13° W.; 19 lives lost, 3 officers and 16 men.

--1--

September 20, 1918: U. S. S. Tampa (United States Coast Guard vessel), displacement 1,181 tons; probably torpedoed by German submarine U-53 in the Bristol Channel in 50° N. 5° W.; total loss; no survivors; 118 lives lost, 8 officers, 4 warrant officers and 100 men and 6 others.

September 30, 1918: U. S. S. Ticonderoga (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 5,130 tons; torpedoed, shelled and sunk after two hours’ battle by German submarine U-152, in 43° N., 38° W.; 213 lives lost, 10 naval officers, 102 naval men, 2 Army officers and 99 soldiers, 2 taken prisoners.

UNITED STATES NAVAL VESSELS SUNK OR SERIOUSLY DAMAGED BY ENEMY MINES.

June 22, 1918: U. S. S. Californian (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 5,058 tons; sunk in Buy of Biscay in 46° N., 2° W.; no casualties.

July 19, 19.18: U. S. S. San Diego (armored cruiser), displacement 13,680 tons; sunk by mine, probably laid by German submarine U-156, 10 miles from Fire Island lightship, in 40° N., 73° W.; six lives lost, six injured.

September 29, 1918: U. S. S. Minnesota (battleship), displacement 17,650 tons; struck mine, probably laid by German submarine U-117, 204 miles from Fenwick Island lightship in 38° N., 74° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

November 9, 1918: U. S. S. Saetia (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 2,873 tons; sunk by mine, probably laid by German submarine U-117, 10 miles southeast from Fenwick Island lightship; no lives lost 13 injured.

UNITED STATES NAVAL VESSELS SUNK OR DAMAGED IN NORTHERN MINE BARRAGE.

July 12, 1919: U. S. S. Richard Buckley (trawler, British owned), displacement 550 tons; sunk by a mine in 59° N., 00° E.; seven lives lost, one officer and six men; two men injured.

September 4, 1919: U. S. subchaser No. 38, displacement 77 tons; damaged by mine explosion in North Sea; salvaged; no casualties.

September 25, 1919; U. S. subchaser No. 95, displacement 77 tons; struck mine; salvaged; no casualties.

UNITED STATES NAVAL VESSELS SUNK OR SERIOUSLY DAMAGED FROM MISCELLANEOUS CAUSES.

July 7, 1917: U. S. S. Saxis (S. P. No. 615), stranded at West Point, Va.; no casualties.

October 4, 1917: U. S. S. Rehoboth (S. P. No. 3 84), sprung leak; sunk with gunfire by H. M. S. Castor; no casualties.

November 4, 1917 : U. S. S. Empress (S. P. No. 569), open seams, broken up; no casualties.

December 8, 1917; U. S. S. Rush (S. P. No. 712), struck a submerged log at the entrance to the back channel of League Island Navy Yard, Philadelphia; salvaged ; no casualties.

December 9, 1917: U. S. S. Washington (S. P. No. 1224), gross 1,724 tons; grounded and sunk at entrance to Ambrose Channel; no casualties.

January 12, 1918: U. S. S. P. K. Bauman, section patrol, gross 304 tons; struck a rock known as “Men au Treas” off French coast; sunk; no casualties.

January 25, 1918: U. S. S. Guinevere (S. P. No. 512), converted yacht, gross 499 tons; struck a rock and sank about 5 miles from Lorient, France; no casualties.

--2--

February 26, 1918: U. S. S. Cherokee (S. P. No. 458, gross 272 tons; foundered and sunk 12 1/2 miles off Fenwick Island Light Vessel; 28 lives lost, 5 officers and 23 men; 2 injured.

February 26, 1918: U. S. S. Mariner (S. P. No. 1136), gross 220 tons; foundered at sea and sank; no casualties.

March, 1918: U. S. S. Cyclops (fuel ship), gross 19,360 tons; mysteriously disappeared; 309 lives lost, 15 officers and 221 men. As passengers: 6 naval officers, 64 naval men, 2 marines, and 1 United States consul.

March 26, 1918: U. S. S. Admiral (S. P. No. 967), gross 123 tons: ran on the rocks and sank at Brant Rock, off Scituate, Mass.; salvaged; no casualties.

April 10, 1918: U. S. subchaser No. 126, displacement 77 tons; grounded and partially sank near Two Hocks Passage, Bermuda Harbor; finally sank about 100 yards south of Agar’s Island; salvaged; no casualties.

April 11, 1918: U. S. S. Mary B. Garner (S. P. No. 682), gross 252 tons; ran aground and wrecked at Prime Hook Beach, Del.; one life lost.

April 25, 1918: U. S. S. St. Paul (troop transport), gross 10,230 tons; capsized at Pier 61, North River, N. Y.; salvaged; two lives lost.

May 20, 1918: U. S. S. Annie E. Gallup (S. P. No. 694), gross 141 tons; wrecked ; no casualties.

July 31, 1918: U. S. S. C. P. Sargent (barge), gross 1,689 tons; sprung leak, grounded and sank on Hen and Chicken Shoals; no casualties.

August 21, 1918: U. S. S. Montauk (S. P. No. 392), gross 161 tons: driven ashore in a gale and sunk off Cumberland Island, Ga., about 20 miles from Fernandina, Fla.; nine lives lost, two officers and seven men.

August 27, 1918:, U. S. subchaser No. 209, displacement 77 tons; sunk with gunfire by Steamship Felix Taussig, south of Long Island in 40° N., 73° W.; mistaken, for enemy; 18 lives lost, 2 officers and 16 men; 4 wounded.

October 35, 3918: U. S. S. America (ex-German Amerika), (troop transport), gross 22,622 tons; sank at dock in New York; salvaged; six lives lost.

October 21, 3918: U. S. S. Lake Borgne (N. O. T. S.), gross 2,100 tons; struck a rock and sank near Mathieu Point, France, in 48° N., 4° W.; no casualties.

November 6, 1938: U. S. S. Lake Damita (N. O. T. S.), gross 2,371 tons; struck an obstruction, grounded and sank in Anse de Bertheaume on the north shore of the entrance to the harbor of Brest, France; no casualties.

November 6, 1918: U. S. S. Jolly Roger (S. P. No. 1031), gross 14 tons; dropped from crane and broke in two off Tompkinsville, N. Y.; damaged beyond repair; no casualties.

November 15, 1918: U. S. S. Elizabeth (S. P. No. 1092), gross 18 tons; wrecked at the mouth of the Brazos River near Freeport, Tex.; two lives lost.

December 11, 1918: U. S. S. Lake Bloomington (N. O. T. S.), gross 2,342 tons; grounded and sunk east of Point de 1a Combre, France, at the mouth of the Gironde River, in approximately 45° N., 1° W.; no casualties.

December 28, 1918: U. S. S. Lake Weston (N. O. T. S.), gross 1,948 tons; stranded on the rocks about 1 mile west of Nash Point in the Bristol Channel; salvaged; no casualties.

December 28, 1918. U. S. S. Tenadores (troop transport), gross 7,7.82 tons; grounded during a fog on the north shore of Ile d’Yeu, 3 1/4 miles from Les Cheins Perrins Light, about 10 miles from Brest, France, in 46° N., 2° W.; total loss; no casualties.

December 30, 1918: U. S. S. Katherine W. Cullen (S. P. No. 8223). gross 703 tons; sunk while in tow of U. S. S. Heron, 15 miles southeast from Boston Light Vessel; no casualties.

--3--

January 20, 1919: U. S. S. Piave (N. O. T. S.), gross 6,868 tons; grounded and sunk off the English coast near Eastleigh, about 200 yards east of Gull lightship in the Dover Straits in 51° N., 1° E.; no casualties.

April 28, 1919: U. S. S. W. T. James (S. P. No. 429), gross 207 tons; sunk 6 miles southeast of Armen Light, France; no casualties.

April 28, 1919: U. S. S. Gypsum Queen (S. P. No. 430), gross 361 tons; struck a rock, blew up and sank, while rounding Armen Light, France; 16 lives lost, 2 officers and 14 men.

June 14, 1919: U. S. S, Patrol No. 7 (53. P. No. 31, motor boat), sunk while in tow of U. S. subchaser 241 and tied up to the U. S. S. Yoho (S. P. No. 463) between Scituate, Mass., and Minot’s Ledge about 15 miles southeast of Boston Light Vessel; later raised and sold; no casualties.

July 30, 1919; U. S. S. G-2, submarine; accidentally sank near New London, Conn.; three lives lost.

September 10, 1919: U. S. S. Katherine K (S. P. No. 220), gross 14 tons; wrecked near Key West. Fla.; later sold; no casualties.

September 10, 1919: U. S. S. Mary Pope (S. P. No. 291, motor boat), gross 13 tons; wrecked; no casualties.

October 22, 1919: U S. S. Tecumseh (ex Edward Luckenbach) tug, displacement, 221 tons; sank at the navy yard wharf at Washington, D. C.; raised and salvaged; no lives lost; three men injured.

March 9, 1920: U. S. submarine chaser, No. 282, displacement, 77 tons; sunk in the Pacific in 15° N., 95° W.; total loss; no casualties.

March 24. 1920: U. S. S. H-1, submarine; sank off Margarita Island, Lower California, Mexico, during salvage operations in 24° N., 111° W.; no casualties.

September 1, 1920: U. S. S. S-5, submarine; sank about 40 miles off the entrance to Delaware Bay; no casualties.

UNITED STATES NAVAL VESSELS SUNK OR SERIOUSLY DAMAGED BY FIRE OR EXPLOSION.

June 20, 1917: U. S. S. Gypsy (S. P. No. 50, motor boat), gross 22 tons; totally destroyed by fire off Stony Beach, Allerton Beacon, Boston; no casualties.

August 13, 1917: U. S. S. Nemes (S. P. No. 424, motor boat), gross 18 tons; destroyed by fire near Key West, Fla.; no lives lost; six men burned.

August 25, 1917: U. S. S. Elfreda (converted yacht), displacement, 164 tons; had an explosion, while making a passage from Norfolk to Yorktown, Va.; one man killed, two seriously injured.

December 22, 1917: U. S. submarine chaser No. 117, displacement, 77 tons; burned off Fortress Monroe Lighthouse; no casualties.

June 22, 1918: S. S. Fenimore (chartered by Navy), gross 1,634 tons; burned while at anchor, York River, Norfolk, Va.; total loss; two lives lost, two injured.

September 6, 1918: U. S. submarine chaser No. 226, displacement, 77 tons; depth charge exploded and both engines were wrecked while operating with Unit 2 off Land’s End, from Plymouth, England; vessel was towed to base at Plymouth; no casualties.

September 18, 1918: U. S. S. scout patrol No. 907 (yard S. P. No. 210, motor boat); caught fire and burned to water line at entrance at Narragansett Bay; four men slightly, burned.

October 5, 1918: U. S. S. Penobscot (S. P. No. 982), gross 269 tons; caught fire off Villa Franca, Italy; salvaged; one man lost, one injured.

--4--

October 9, 1918: U. S. subchaser No. 219, displacement 77 tons; sunk as the result of an explosion en route from Bermuda to the Azores in 34“ N., 41° W.; four lives lost, two killed and two died of injuries; two officers and six men injured.

October 21, 1918: U. S. S. Cero (S. P. No. 1189, motor boat) ; totally destroyed by fire in Narragansett Bay, 80 feet west of Bishop's Rock and about 500 yards west of Coasters Harbor Island; no casualties.

November 11, 1918: U. S. S. Ophir (N. O. T. S., Army cargo), gross 4,728 tons; caught fire from internal explosion and burned in Gibraltar Harbor; salvaged ; two lives lost.

November 12, 1918: U. S. S. Seven (S. P. No. 727, motor boat); condemned to be burned.

December 27, 1918: U. S. S. Teaser (S. P. No. 933), gross 20 tons; engine back fired and started a fire at Hampton Roads, Va., sunk; no casualties.

February 23, 1919: U. S. S. Sixaola (N. O. T. S.), gross 5,017 tons; took fire and partially sank at pier at Hoboken, N. J.; towed to shipyard; two lives lost.

May 2, 1919: U. S. subchaser No. 58, displacement 77 tons; burned by a gasoline explosion at Charleston, S. C.; total loss; commanding officer slightly burned.

May 5, 1919: U. S. subchaser No. 343, displacement 77 tons; sunk by an explosion setting the vessel afire, while moored inside the breakwater in His Majesty's dockyard at Ireland Island, Bermuda; one life lost, five injured.

November 1, 1919; U. S. subchaser No. 256, displacement 77 tons; sunk by gasoline explosion in 35° N., 38° W.; no casualties.

UNITED STATES NAVAL VESSELS SUNK OR DAMAGED IN COLLISION.

June 13, 1917: U. S. S. McCulloch (Coast Guard vessel), displacement 1,432 tons; sunk in collision with steamship Governor off San Francisco, Calif., near Point Conception; no casualties.

October 1; 1917: U. S. S. Mohawk (Coast Guard cutter), displacement 1,148 tons; sank while on patrol duty in vicinity of Ambrose Channel lightship off New York; no casualties.

November 19, 1917: U. S. S. Chauncey (destroyer), displacement 592 tons; sank in collision with British steamship Rose off Gibraltar, in latitude 35° N., longitude 8° W.; 21 lives lost—3 officers and 18 men.

December 12, 1917: U. S. S. Elizabeth (S. P. No. 972), gross 17 tons; sank in collision with American steamship Northland in harbor of Norfolk, Va.; salvaged; two lives lost.

December 17, 1917 : U. S. S. F-1 (submarine) ; rammed and sunk by U. S. S. F-3 off San Pedro, Calif.; 19 lives lost, all enlisted men.

March 19, 1918: U. S. S. Manley (destroyer), displacement 1,187 tons; in collision with H. M. S. Montagua while escorting convoy in 49° N., 9° W.; taken in tow and moored in Queenstown Harbor; 34 lives lost—1 officer and 33 men—19 injured.

May 12, 1918: U. S. S. Zaanland (N. O. T. S. cargo vessel), gross 5,417 tons; in collision with U. S. S. Hisko and sank west of France in 45°  N., 31° W.: no casualties.

May 22, 1918: U. S. S. Wakiva II (converted yacht), gross 853 tons; sunk in collision with U. S. S. Wabash in 40° N., 2° W. 20 miles south of Ile d’Yeu, Bay of Biscay; two lives lost.

--5--

June 5, 1918: U. S. subchaser No. 132, displacement 77 tons; sunk in collision with U. S. S. Tacoma off Barnegat Light in 39° N., 74° W.; no casualties.

June 21, 1918: U. S. S. [Schurz] (gunboat), gross 1,657 tons; in collision with American steamship Florida southwest of Cape Lookout lightship in 34° N., 76° W.; drifted about 12 miles and sank in 34° N., 75° W.; one life lost; three officers and nine men injured.

July 10, 1918: U. S. S. Oosterdijk (N. O. T. S.), gross 8,251 tons; in collision with steamship San Jacinto in latitude 39° N., longitude 47° W.; sank in latitude 40° N., longitude 47° W.; no casualties.

August 4, 1918: U. S. subchaser No. 187, displacement 77 tons; in collision with Norwegian steamship Capto and sank in approximate latitude 37° N., longitude 75° W. off the coast of Virginia, 11 miles northeast of Cape Charles Light Vessel; no lives lost, two injured.

October 1, 1918: U. S. subchaser No. 60, displacement 77 tons; sank in collision with American tanker Fred M. Weller, 5 miles south of Ambrose Channel lightship and 2 miles north of Shrewsbury Rock gas buoy; two lives lost.

October 4, 1918: U. S. S. Herman Frasch (N. O. T. S.), gross 3,803 tons; sank in collision with U. S. S. George G. Henry in 41° N., 64° W.; 23 lives lost; 7 officers and 16 men.

October 5, 1918: U. S. S. Mary Alice (S. P. No. 397), gross 180 tons; sank in collision with U. S. submarine O-13 in Long Island Sound, off Bridgeport, Conn., 1,800 yards south of Penfield Reef Light; no casualties.

October 7, 1918: U. S. S. West Gate (N. O. T. S.), gross 3,800 tons; sank in collision with U. S. S. American southeast of Nova Scotia in 40° N., 63° W.; seven lives lost, three men injured.

October 9, 1918: U. S. S. Shaw (destroyer), displacement 1,224; rammed by H. M. S. Aquitania about 40 miles southwest of Portland, England; repaired; 12 lives lost; 2 officers and 10 men; 3 officers and 12 men injured.

October 19, 1918: U. S. S. Simplicity (S. P. No. 96), gross 21 tons; sank in collision with barge No. 78 alongside Army dock at Fort Wadsworth, N. Y.; total loss; no casualties.

October 28, 1918: U. S. S. Tarantula (S. P. No. 124), gross 159 tons; in collision with Dutch steamship Frisia and sank in 40° N., 73° W., about 8 miles southwest one-half south (Mag.) from Fire Island Light Vessel; no casualties.

November 26, 1918: U. S. S. Bonita (S. P. No. 540) ; struck in collision by American schooner Russell while moored astern to the Coast Guard Station 25, Boston Harbor; sank; no casualties.

January 16, 1919: U. S. S. Lake Erie (N. O. T. S.), gross 1,948 tons; in collision with British steamship Hazel Branch and sank off Lavernock, 5 miles from Cardiff, Wales; salvaged; no casualties.

August 9, 1919; U. S. subchaser No. 184, displacement 77 tons; rammed and badly damaged by a Merchants & Miners Steamship Co. steamer in fifth naval district, Norfolk, Va.; no casualties.

--6--

AMERICAN MERCHANT SHIPS SUNK BY GERMAN RAIDERS.

January 27, 1910: Schooner William P. Frye, gross 3,374 tons: captured by German auxiliary cruiser Prinz Eitel Friedrich (commerce raider) in South Atlantic, southeast of Brazil, in 29° S., 26° W.; sunk January 28, 1915; no casualties.

June 14, 1917: Schooner A. B. Johnson, gross 529 tons; captured by German raider Seeadler in the Pacific Ocean in 1° S., 151° W. June 15, 1917, set on fire, abandoned burning, and destroyed; no casualties.

June 16, 1917: Schooner Winslow. gross 566 tons; captured by German raider Wolf in the Pacific Ocean off Raoul (or Sunday Island), Kermadec Group. June 22 1917, set on fire by four bombs; 39 rounds fired to bring down her masts; burned and sunk; no casualties.

June 17, 1917: Schooner R. C. Slade, gross 673 tons; captured by German raider Seeadler in the Pacific Ocean in 1° N., 150° W. June 18, 1917, set on fire, abandoned, and sunk; no casualties.

July 8, 1917: Schooner Manila, gross 731 tons; captured by German raider Seeadler in the Pacific Ocean in 6° N. 148° W.; blown up with dynamite; no casualties.

July 9, 1917: Burk Beluga, gross 507 tons; captured by German raider Wolf in Pacific Ocean in 28° S. 166° E. July 11, 1917, sunk with gunfire, 19 shots, burst into flames, burned, and sank. Crew, master, and 10 men; 2 women as passengers taken prisoners; casualties: One man, second mate, died on cruise October 10, 1917.

July 13, 1917: Schooner Encore, gross 651 tons; captured by German raider Wolf in Pacific Ocean in 21° S., 169° E. July 15, 1916, oil was poured all over the ship and deck cargo, rigging cut away, and vessel set on fire, burned, and sunk; no casualties.

November 18, 1917: Bark John H. Kirby, gross 1,395 tons; captured and sunk with bombs by German raider Wolf in the Pacific Ocean, 320 miles southeast of Port Elizabeth, Africa; no casualties.

--7--

AMERICAN MERCHANT SHIPS SUNK OR DAMAGED BY ENEMY TORPEDO, GUNFIRE, OR BOMBS.

May 1, 1915: Steamship Gulflight, tanker, gross 5,189 tons; torpedoed by German submarine 20 miles west of Scillly Islands; towed in; three lives lost.

May 25, 1915: Steamship Nebraskan, gross 4,409 tons; torpedoed by German submarine 40 miles south by west of Southcliffe, off southwest Ireland in 51° N., 10° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

July 25, 1915: Steamship Leelanaw, gross 1,923 tons; fired on, torpedoed and sunk by German submarine off the north coast of Scotland about 60 miles northwest of the Orkney Islands in 59° N. 4° W.; no casualties.

August 4. 1915: Pass of Balhamas, motor vessel, gross 1,571 tons; voluntarily surrendered by the master to a German submarine in the North Sea; converted into raider Seeadler; wrecked August 2, 1917; no casualties.

October 28, 1910: Steamship Lanao (Philippine steamship), gross 692 tons; bombed and sunk by a German submarine 30 miles off Cape Vincent, Portugal, in 36° N. 8° W.; no casualties.

November 7, 1916: Steamship Columbian, gross 8,673 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine U-49, 50 miles northwest of Cape Ortegal, Spain, in 44° N., 8° W.; no casualties.

November 26, 1916: Steamship Chemung, gross 3,061 tons; torpedoed and sunk with gunfire by Austrian submarine in Mediterranean, 14 miles east of Cape de Gata in 36° N. 1° W.; no casualties.

January 4, 1917: Steamship Norlina, gross 4,596 tons; damaged by torpedo, fired by German submarine U-88 in Atlantic Ocean about 180 miles northwest of Inishtrahull Island off the north coast of Ireland in 56° N., 12° W.; did not sink; no casualties.

February 3, 1917: Steamship Housatonic, gross 3,143 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine U-53 20 miles south of Bishop’s Light; no casualties.

February 12, 1917: Lyman M. Law, schooner, gross 1,300 tons; captured and sunk by German submarine U-35 in the Mediterranean about 25 miles from land near Cagliari, Sardinia, in 38° N. 7° E.; no casualties.

March 12, 1917: Steamship Algonquin, gross 2,832 tons; sunk with gunfire and bombs by German submarine U-62, 65 miles west of Bishops, off Scilly Islands, in 40° N. 7° W.; no casualties.

March 16, 1917: Steamship Vigilancia, gross 4,115 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-70, 145 miles west of Bishops; 15 lives lost.

March 17, 1917: Steamship City of Memphis, gross 5,252 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine (UC type), 35 miles south of the Fastnet; no casualties.

March 18, 1917: Steamship Illinois, tanker, gross 5,225 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine (UC type) in the English Channel, 20 miles north of Alderney, Channel Islands; no casualties.

March 21, 1917: Steamship Healdton, tanker, gross 4,489 tons; torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine 25 miles north of Tersehelling, Holland, in 53° N., 4° E.; 20 lives lost.

April 1. 1917: Steamship Aztec, gross 3,727 tons; torpedoed and sunk by an enemy submarine (UC type), off Ushant Light, Quessant Island, northwest coast of France: 28 lives lost.

--8--

April 4, 1917: Marguerite, schooner, gross 1,553 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-35 in the Mediterranean, 35 miles southwest of Sardinia; no casualties.

April 4, 1917: Steamship Missourian, gross 7,924 tons; shelled with gunfire and sunk by German submarine U-52 in the Mediterranean, near Porto Maurizio. Italy, in 43° N. 8° E.; no casualties.

April 7, 1917: Steamship Seward, gross 3,390 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine U-52 in the Gulf of Lyons. Mediterranean Sea, about 25 miles east of Port Vendres, France, or 22 miles northeast of Cape Bogur, Spain; no casualties.

April 7, 1917: Edwin R. Hunt, schooner, gross 1,132 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine UC-25 in the Mediterranean 40 miles off Cape de Gata, Spain; no casualties.

April 22, 1917: Woodward Abrahams, schooner, gross 744 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-53. 407 miles west of the Fastnet in 52° N., 24° W.; no casualties.

April 22, 1917: Percy Birdsall, schooner, gross 1,127 tons; sunk with gunfire by an enemy submarine (UC-type) in the Bay of Biscay, about 25 3/4 miles south true from Cordouan Light, France; no casualties.

April 27, 1917: Margaret B. Rouss, schooner, gross 701 tons; burned and sunk by German submarine U-33 about 42 miles due south of Monaco, France; no casualties.

April 28, 1917: Steamship Vacuum, tanker, gross 2,551 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-21 about 120 miles westward of Barra Island, Hebrides Islands, Scotland, in 57° N„ 10° W.; 24 lives lost.

May 1, 1917: Steamship Rockingham, gross 4,555 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-45, about 150 miles west-northwest of Ireland in 55° N., 12° W.; 2 lives lost.

May 16, 1917: Steamship Hilonian, gross 2,950 tons; torpedoed and sunk by an enemy submarine (UC-type) 3 miles off Albenga, Italy, 30 miles from Genoa; 4 men drowned, 3 slightly injured.

May 18, 1917; Francis M., schooner, gross 1,228 tons; bombed and burned by German submarine UC-73 off Spain, in 35° N., 11° W.; no casualties.

May 23. 1917: Harwood Palmer, schooner, gross 2,885 tons; shelled and sunk by an enemy submarine (UC—type) in the Bay of Biscay, 6 miles southwest of Le Blanche Island, near Basse-Loire, France: no casualties.

May 24, 1917: Barbara, schooner, gross 838 tons; burned and sunk by German submarine UC-73, 90 miles west of Gibraltar in 36° N., 7° W.; no casualties.

May 25, 1917: Magnus Manson, schooner, gross 1,751 tons; burned and sunk with gunfire by German submarine UC-73, 50 miles west by south of Cape Vincent, Portugal; no casualties.

May 31, 1917: Steamship Dirigo, bark, gross 3,004 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine UC-1, 6 miles southwest of Eddystone Lighthouse, England; one life lost.

June 10, 1917: Steamship Petrolite. tanker, gross 3,710 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-35 off the coast of Morocco, 185 miles west one-half south of Cape Spartel in 35° N. 8° W.; no casualties.

June 12, 1917: Steamship Moreni, tanker, gross 4,045 tons; sunk with gunfire by an enemy submarine (C-type), in Mediterranean, 17 miles southwest of Tabarca Island, Spain; four lives lost.

--9--

June 10, 1917: Steamship John D. Archhold, tanker, cross 8,374 tons; torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine (UC-type), off Ushant, France, 85 miles southwest of Penmarche in 48° N., 5° W.; three lives lost.

June 21, 1917: Childe Harold, schooner, gross 781 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine (UC-type), off Ushant, France, in 47° N. 7° W.; no casualties.

June 25, 1917: Galena, schooner, gross 1,073 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine (UC-type), 70 miles west by south of Ushant Light, Quessant Island, France; no casualties.

June 20, 1917: A. B. Sherman, schooner, gross 611 tons; attacked with gunfire by enemy submarine off Scilly Islands, in 48° N., long. 7° W.; towed in; no casualties. (Submarine probably German U-62.)

July 3, 1917: Steamship Orleans, gross 2,993 tons; torpedoed und sunk by Gorman submarine UC-61, 165 miles west-southwest from Belle Isle, France, in 47° N., 7° W.; four lives lost; one man injured.

July 7, 1917: Steamship Massapequa, gross 3,193 tons: sunk with gunfire by enemy submarine (UC-type), in Bay of Biscay, 200 miles west of Belle Isle, in 46° N., 9° W.; no casualties.

July 7. 1917: Mary W. Bowen, schooner, gross 2,153 tons; bombed and sunk by enemy submarine (UC type) in Bay of Biscay in 47° N., 8° W.; no casualties.

July 10, 1917: Steamship Hildegard, bark, gross 622 tons; bombed and sunk by enemy submarine (UB or UC type) 10 miles southeast of Start Point, England, in 50° N., 3° W.; no casualties.

July 10, 1917: Steamship Kansan, gross 7,913 tons; torpedoed and sunk without warning by an enemy submarine or mine 2 2/3 miles cast of Kerdouis Point (Belle Isle), France; four lives lost.

July 12, 1917: Steamship Grace, gross 1,861 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-23 in Mediterranean, 5 1/2 miles north of Cape Phesso, Andres Island, Greece, in 38° N., 24° E.; three lives lost, six injured.

July 15, 1917: Florence Creadick, schooner, gross 732 tons; torpedoed by enemy submarine (UC type) in Bay of Biscay, 20 miles north of Isle de Bas, France, in 49° N., 3° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

July 21, 1917: John Twohy, schooner, gross 1,019 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-155 off the Azores, 120 miles south of Ponta Delguda in 35° N., 23° W.; no casualties.

July 21, 1917: Augustus Welt, schooner, gross 1,221 tons; shelled, burned, and sunk by submarine (UC type) in Bay of Biscay in 47° N. 7° W.; no casualties.

July 27, 1917: Carmelia (gas, screw), gross 1,379 tons; captured and sunk by submarine (UC type) in English Channel, 25 miles southwest of Lizard, England; no casualties.

July 27, 1917: John Hays Hammond, schooner, gross 132 tons; captured and sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-44 350 miles northwest of Ireland in 56° N., 14° W.; no casualties.

July 31, 1917: Steamship Motano, tanker, gross 2,730 tons; torpedoed by enemy submarine (UC type) and sank about 20 miles southeast of Start Point, England; 24 lives lost.

August 6, 1917: Steamship Campana, gross 3,675 tons; captured and sunk with bombs by German submarine U-61 in the Bay of Biscay, 143 miles west of Ile del Re, France, in 46° N. 5° W.; six men taken prisoners.

August 7, 1917: Bark Christiane, gross 964 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine U-155 (ex Deutschland) about 200 miles east of St. Michaels, Azores, in approximately 37° N., 20° W.; no casualties.

--10--

August 23, 1917 : Carl F. Cressy, schooner, gross 898 tons; captured and sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-93, 180 miles northwest of Cape Finisterre, Spain, in 43° N., 11° W.; no casualties.

August 29, 1917; Laura C. Anderson, schooner, gross 960 tons; captured and sunk by enemy submarine (UB-type), in English Channel, 15 miles east of Barfleur, in 49° N., 00° W.; no casualties.

September 8, 1917: William H. Clifford, schooner, gross 1,593 tons; bombed and sunk by German submarine U-88, in approximately 48° N., 12° W.; no casualties.

September 12, 1917: Steamship Wilmore, gross 5,398 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-64 in Mediterranean Sea, about 4 miles northeast of Hormigas Light, Cape Palos, Spain, in 37° N., 00° W.; no casualties.

September 15, 1917: Steamship Platuria, tanker, gross 3,445 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-63, west from Gibraltar, off Tangier, Morocco, in 35° N., 9° W.; 10 lives lost.

September 10, 1917: Ann J. Trainer, schooner, gross 426 tons; captured and sunk by enemy submarine (UC type), 30 miles off Ushant, France, in 48° N., 5° W.; no casualties.

September 23, 1917: Henry Lippitt, schooner, gross 895 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submariue U-60, near Brest, France, in 48° N., 10° W.; no casualties.

September 25, 1917: Bark Paolina, gross 1,337 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-43, off Ushant, France, in 43° N., 8° W.; no casualties.

October 3, 1917: Annie F. Conlon, schooner, gross 591 tons; bombed by German submarine UC-65, 15 miles southeast of St. Mary’s, off Scilly Islands; salvaged; no casualties.

October 11, 1917: Steamship Lewis Luckenbach, gross 3,900; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-53, about 10 miles west of La Vierge Lighthouse on the northwest coust of France in 48° N. 4° W.; 10 lives lost.

October 15, 1917; Steamship St. Helens, tanker, gross 1,497 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-22, about 100 miles WNW from Cape Viliano, Spain, in 45° N., 11° W.; 24 lives lost.

October 16, 1917: Jennie E. Righter, schooner, gross 647 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-22, off northwest Spain, in 43° N., 10° W.; no casualties.

October 17, 1917: Steamship Antilles, gross 6,878 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-62, in Atlantic in 48° N., 11° W.; 67 lives lost.

October 19, 1917: Steamship J. L. Luckenbach, gross 4,920 tons; shelled by German submarine U-86, in 48° N. 9° W.; badly damaged; made port; nine wounded.

October 25, 1017: Fannie Prescott, schooner, gross 404 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-35 off West Africa, 50 miles south of Cape Cantin in 32° N., 9° W.; no casualties.

October 27, 1917: Steamship D. N. Luckenbach, gross 2,029 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-93 in the Bay of Biscay in 46° N., 7° W.; five lives lost.

October 28, 1917; Steamship Finland, gross 12,222 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-93, 150 miles off French coast in 46° N., 6° W.; made port; salvaged; nine lives lost.

--11--

November 2, 1917: Steamship Rochester, gross 2,551 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-95, off the coast of Ireland, about 300 miles west of Torry Island, in 55° N., 18° W.; 23 lives lost.

November 7, 1917: Villemer, Philippine steamship, gross 8,627 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UC-38 in Mediterranean in 34° N., 27° E.; two lives lost.

November 9, 1917: Rizal, Philippine steamship, gross 2,744 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-39 in Mediterranean, 9 miles from Cape Cavallo in 36° N., 5° E.: no casualties.

November 16, 1917: Schooner Margaret L. Roberts, gross 535 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-151, off Madeira in 33° N., 19° W.; no casualties.

November 21, 1917: Steamship Schuylkill, gross 2,720 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-39 in the Mediterranean, about 15 miles cash of Tones Light, Cape Tenes, Algeria, in 36° N., 1° E.; no casualties.

November 24, 1917: Steamship Actaeon, gross 4,999 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB-58 about 150 mites north-northwest of Cape Finisterre, in 45° N., 10° W.; four lives lost.

December 5, 1917 : Steamship Armenia, gross 5,403 tons; torpedoed by German submarine UB-80 in English Channel in 50° N. 3° W.; beached and salvaged; no casualties.

December 10, 1917: Steamship Owasco, gross 4,630 tons; torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine (UB type) in Mediterranean in 38° N., 00° W.; two lives lost.

December 20, 1917: Steamship Suruga, gross 4,371 tons; torpedoed by enemy submarine (U or UB type), in Mediterranean, off Santa Stefnno, Italy, near San Remo, 1 mile from shore; beached and salvaged; no casualties.

January 6, 1918: Steamship Harry Luckenhach, gross 2,798 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-84 in the Bay of Biscay about 6 miles from Ar-Men, 2 miles north-northwest of Pennmrche; eight lives lost.

January 27, 1918: Julia Frances, schooner, gross 183 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-152, 100 miles from Lisbon in 38° N., 11° W.; no casualties.

February 5, 1918 : Steamship Alamance, gross 4,455 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB-73 off const of Ireland, 4 miles east of Maiden’s in approximately 55° N., 5° W.; six lives lost.

February 9, 1918: Steamship Armenia, gross 5,463 tons; torpedoed, second time, by enemy submarine (UB type), in English Channel off St. Catherine's Light in 50° N., 1° W.; beached and salvaged: no casualties.

February 25, 1918: Steamship Santa Marta, gross 5,383 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-19 off northeast coast of Ireland in 55° N., 6° W., 1 mile from land near Loch Swilly; no casualties.

March 13, 1918: A. E. Whyland, schooner, gross 130 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-152, 55 miles off Teneriffe, Canary Islands, in 27° N., 17° W.: no casualties.

March 14, 1918: A. A. Raven, steamship, gross 2,459 tons: torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine (UB type). 10 miles south-southwest of Wolf Hock Light, Scilly Islands, England, in 49° N. 5° W.; seven lives lost, six injured.

March 18. 1918: Steamship Atlantic Sun, gross 2,333 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-46, 19 miles off Orsay Island, Scotland, in approximately 55° N. 7° W.; two lives lost.

March 21, 1918: Steamship Chincha, gross 6,371 tons; fired upon by German submarine U-154 in 36° N., 10° W.; escaped; four lives lost. (Off Gibraltar.)

--12--

March 23, 1918; Steamship Chattahoochee, gross 8,007 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB—55 in English Channel, 28 miles south of Penzance, England; no casualties.

April 29, 1918: City of Pensacola, gas screw; gross 705 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine UB-105, in Mediterranean, near Garrucha, Almeria, in 38° N., 4° E.; no casualties.

May 2, 1918: Steamship Tyler, gross 3,928 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB-48 in Mediterranean in 40° N., 5° E.; 11 lives lost.

May 18, 1918: Steamship John G. McCullough, gross 1,985 tons; torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine (UB or UC type), about 8 miles south of Ile d’Yeu in 46° N., 2° W.; one life lost; one man injured.

May 25, 1918; Schooner Hattie Dunn, gross 435 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 37° N., 75° W.; no casualties.

May 25, 1918: Hauppauge, schooner, gross 1,446 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 37° N., 75° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

May 25, 1918: Edna, schooner, gross 325 tons; attacked with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 37° N., 74° W.; salvaged ; no casualties.

June 2, 1918; Isabel R. Wiley schooner gross 776 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 39° N., 73° W.; no casualties.

June 2, 1918: Steamship Winneconne, gross 1,869 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 39° N., 72° W.; no casualties.

June 2, 1918: Jacob M. Haskell, schooner, gross 1,778 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic, 50 miles east by south of Barnegat: no casualties.

June 2, 1918; Edward H. Cole, schooner, gross 1,791 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic, 50 miles southeast of Barnegat ; no casualties.

June 2, 1918: Steamship Texel, gross 3,210 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in the western Atlantic in 38° N., 73° W.; no casualties.

June 2, 1918: Steamship Carolina, gross 5,093 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 38° N., 73° .; 13 lives lost.

June 3, 1918: Sam. C. Mengel, schooner, gross 915 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 38° N., 73° W.; no casualties.

June 4, 1918: Edward R. Baird, jr., schooner, gross 279 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 37° N., 74° W.; towed to port; no casualties.

June 5, 1918: Steamship Argonaut, gross 4,826 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-82 in the English Channel in 49° N., 6° W.; no casualties.

June 8, 1918: Steamship Pinar Del llio, gross 2,504 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-151 in western Atlantic in 36° N., 73° W.; no casualties.

July 21, 1918: Perth Amboy, tug, gross 435 tons; attacked with gunfire by German submarine U-156 in western Atlantic, 3 miles off Orleans, Mass.; salvaged; no casualties.

--13--

July 21, 1918: Lansford, barge, gross 830 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-156, in western Atlantic, 3 miles off Orleans, Mass.; three injured.

July 21, 1918: Barge No. 403, gross 422 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-156, in western Atlantic, 3 miles off Orleans, Mass.; no casualties.

July 21, 1918: Barge No. 740, gross 680 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-156, in western Atlantic, 3 miles off Orleans, Mass.; no casualties.

July 21, 3918: Barge No. 766, gross 527 tons: sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-156, in western Atlantic, 3 miles off Orleans. Mass.; no casualties.

July 22, 1918: Robert & Richard, schooner, gross 140 tons: sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156, in western Atlantic, 60 miles southeast of Cape Porpoise; no casualties.

July 25, 1918: Steamship Tippecanoe, gross 6,187 tons: torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-91. 550 miles from Brest in 47° 1’ N., 15° W.; one life lost.

August 3. 1918: Muriel, schooner, gross 120 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156, 45 miles west by north of Seal Island, Nova Scotia.; no casualties.

August 3, 1918: Sydney D. Atwood, schooner, gross 100 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156, 30 miles east of Seal Island, Nova Scotia; no lives lost.

August 3, 1918. Annie Perry, schooner, gross 116 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156, 30 miles east of Seal Island, Nova Scotia; no casualties.

August 3, 1918: Rob Roy, gas screw, gross 112 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156 in western Atlantic 35 miles east of Seal Island, Nova Scotia; no casualties.

August 3, 1918: Steamship Lake Portage, gross 1,998 tons; torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine (UB type) 4 1/2 miles south of Audierne, France, in 47° N., 4° W.; three lives lost, six burned.

August 3, 1918: Steamship Berwind, gross 2,589 tons; torpedoed and sunk by enemy submarine (UB type), entrance to English Channel, in 47° N, 4° W.; six lives lost.

August 4, 1918: Steamship O. B. Jennings, tanker, gross 10,289 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-140 in western Atlantic in 36° N., 73° W.; two lives lost, one man taken prisoner.

August 5, 1918: Stanley M. Seaman, schooner, gross 1,060 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-I-140 in western Atlantic in 34° N. 73° W.; no casualties.

August 6, 1918: Steamship Merak, gross 3,024 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-140 in western Atlantic in 34° N. 75° W.; no casualties.

August 6, 1918: Diamond Shoals Light Vessel No. 71, gross 590 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-140 in western Atlantic in 35° N., 75° W.; no casualties.

August 8, 1918: Steamship Westward Ho, gross 5,814 tons; torpedoed by German submarine U-62 in Bay of Biscay in 46° N., 11° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

August 10, 1918 Aleda May, gas screw, gross 31 tons: sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: William H. Starbuck, gas screw, gross 53 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 07° W.; no casualties.

--14--

August 10, 1918: Progress, gas screw, gross 34 tons: sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 07° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: Reliance, gas screw, gross 19 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918, Earl and Nettie, gas screw, gross 24 tons: sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: Cruiser, gas screw, gross 28 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: Old Time, gas screw, gross 18 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: Mary E. Sennett, gas screw, gross 27 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 10, 1918: Katie L. Palmer, gas screw, gross 31 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 41° N., 67° W.; no casualties.

August 13, 1918: Steamship Frederick R. Kellogg, tanker, gross 7,127 tons; torpedoed and partially sunk by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic, 12 miles north of Barnegat Light; salvaged; seven lives lost, one injured.

August 14, 1918: Dorothy B. Barrett, schooner, gross 2,088 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 38° N., 74° W.; no casualties.

August 15, 1918: Madrugada, gas screw, gross 1,613 tons; sunk with gunfire by German submarine U-117 in western Atlantic in 37° N., 74° W.; no casualties.

August 15, 1918: Steamship Montanan, gross 6,659 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-90 in Atlantic Ocean in 46° N., 13° W.; five lives lost.

August 15, 1918: Steamship Cubore, gross 7,117 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-107 in Bay of Biscay, 250 miles northwest of Cape Finisterre in 46° N., 12° W.; nine lives lost.

August 17, 1918: Steamship Joseph Cudahy, gross 3,302 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-90 about 700 miles from Verdon, France, in 46° N., 17° W.; one life lost, four injured.

August 20, 1918: A. Piatt Andrew, schooner, gross 141 tons; sunk with bombs by raider Triumph (Triumph bad prize crew from U-156) in western Atlantic, 52 miles southeast of Cape Canso, Nova Scotia, in 44° N., 60° W.; no casualties.

August 20, 1918: Francis J. O'Hara, schooner, gross 117 tons; sunk with bombs by raider Triumph, manned by U-156, in western Atlantic 52 miles southeast of Cape Canso, in 44° N., 59° W.; no casualties.

August 21, 1918: Steamship Lake Edon, gross 2,371 tons; torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine (UB type), in Bristol Channel about 6 miles southeast of Trevose Head and about 4 miles north by east of Newquay; 16 lives lost.

August 21, 1918: Sylvania, schooner, gross 136 tons; sunk with bombs by raider Triumph, manned by U-156, in western Atlantic, 90 miles southeast of Cape Canso; no casualties.

--15--

August 25, 1918: J. Flaherty, schooner, gross 162 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-156 in western Atlantic in 46° N., 57° W.; no casualties.

August 26, 1918: Rush, steam trawler, gross 162 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-117 in 44° N.; 58° W., 135 miles southeast of Cape Cans0; no casualties.

August 30. 1918: Steamship Onega, gross 3,636 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine UB-123 in Bristol Channel in 49° N., 5° W.; 26 lives lost.

September 3, 1918: Steamship Lake Owens, gross 2,308 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine (UB type) in Bristol Channel 3 miles off Trevose Head; five lives lost, eight injured.

September 4, 1918: Steamship Dora, gross 7,037 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-57 off French coast in 49° N., 12° W.; no lives lost, one man injured.

September 20, 1918: Kingfisher, steam trawler, gross 353 tons; sunk with bombs by German submarine U-155 in western Atlantic in 43° N., 61° W.; no casualties.

October 16, 1918: Steamship Caloria, gross 4,095 tons; torpedoed by enemy submarine, number unknown, off northern Scotland, 31 miles north-northeast from Strathie Point, in 58° N., 3° W.; salvaged; no casualties.

October 17, 1918: Steamship Lucia, gross 6,744 tons; torpedoed and sunk by German submarine U-155 in western Atlantic in 38° N. 50° W.; four lives lost.

AMERICAN MERCHANT SHIPS SUNK OR SERIOUSLY DAMAGED IN COLLISION.

July 30, 1917: Steamship Saratoga, gross 6,391 tons; collision with steamship Panama off Tompkinsville, Staten Island; salvaged; one life lost.

April 20, 1918: Steamship Westerly, gross 5,615 tons; collision with British steamship Lucidina in 48° N., 5° W.; sank; no casualties.

May 1, 1918: Steamship City of Athens, gross 3,648 tens; collision with French cruiser La Gloire off Atlantic City; sank; 66 lives lost.

May 15, 1918: Steamship Nechcs, gross 5,426 tons; sank in collision with unknown British patrol vessel 10 miles from Start Point Light and 30 miles east of Plymouth, England; three lives lost.

July 31, 1918: Steamship Poseidon, gross 1,908 tons; sank in collision with steamship Somerset, 5 miles north-northeast of Five Fathom Bank Light Vessel ; Six lives lost.

August 19, 1918: Steamship Proteus, gross 4,836 tons; sank in collision with steamship Cushing. 35 miles southwest of Diamond Shoals in 34° N., 75° W.; one life lost

September 6, 1918: Steamship Almirante, gross 5,010 tons; sank in collision with U. S. S. Hisko, south of Brigantine Shoal Bar, N. 30° W. true 2 8/10 miles, in 39° N., 74° W.; seven lives lost.

October 3, 1918: Steamship Lake City, gross 2,485 tons; sank in collision with steamship James McGee, 3 miles east by south one-half south of American Shoal Light near Key West, Fla.; 29 lives lost.

October 23. 1918: J. H. Rutter, barge, gross 1,224 tons; sank in collision with U. S. S. Texan in North River, N. Y.; no casualties.

June 11, 1919: Steamship Yankee, gross 2,418 tons; sank in collision with Italian steamship Argentina off Fire Island, N. Y.; no casualties.

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AMERICAN MERCHANT SHIPS SUNK OR SERIOUSLY DAMAGED FROM MISCELLANEOUS CAUSES.

March 15, 1915: Pass of Dalhamas, motor vessel, gross 1,571 tons; stranded at Westerland, Germany; salvaged; no casualties.

December 2, 1916: Rebecca R. Douglas, schooner, gross 475 tons; stranded at Crabtree Point, Frenchmans Bay, Me.; absence of lights; no casualties.

March 20. 1917: Fhineas W. Sprague, schooner, gross 789 tons; grounded and lost near Carbouerns, Spain; previously reported torpedoed; no casualties.

August 1, 1917: Steamship Navajo, tanker, gross 2,605 tons; caught fire and sank 800 miles west of Ireland in 48° N., 25° W.; no casualties.

April 13, 1918: Steamship City of Wilmington, gross 3,432 tons, caught fire and burned 250 miles east of Halifax, Novia Scotia, in 42° N., 58° W.; no casualties.

April 17,1918: Steamship Florence H, gross 3,819 tons; destroyed by internal explosion while at anchor in Quiberon Bay, France; 45 lives lost, 12 injured.

June 22, 1918: Steamship George L. Eaton, gross 2,120 tons; caught fire and sank between United States and France; no casualties.

June 28, 1918: Steamship Onondaga, gross 2,696 tons; struck reef and sank off Watch Hill Reef, R. I.; no casualties.

August 1-3, 1918: Steamship Seguranca, gross 4,033 tons; had leak, grounded, and sunk on southeast coast of Sardinia; no casualties.

August 2, 1918: Reliance, tug, gross 272 tons; foundered 34 miles northeast of Colon; five lives lost.

September 17. 1918: Steamship Blackford, gross 2,950 tons; foundered off Mazatlan, Mexico, total loss; no casualties.

October 18, 1918: Steamship West Oil, gross 2,172 tons; burned at Genoa, Italy; salvaged; no casualties.

AMERICAN MERCHANT SHIPS MINED.

February 19, 1915: Steamship Evelyn, gross 1,963 tons; sunk by mines in North Sea near Isle of Borkum, 10 miles west of Norderney in 53° N., 6° E.; one life lost.

February 22, 1915: Steamship Carib, gross 2,087 tons; sunk by mine in the North Sea in 53° N., 7° E.; three lives lost.

April 2, 1915: Steamship Greenbrier, gross 3,322 tons; sunk by mine in the North Sea, near Amrura, North Frisian Islands; no casualties.

September 27, 1915: Vincent, schooner, gross 1,904 tons; sunk by mine in the North Sea, near Cape Orloff, Russia; four injured.

November 18. 1915: Helen Martin, schooner, gross 2,265 tons; sunk by mine in North Sea, 3 miles west-northwest of Cape Orloff; salvaged; four injured.

June 18, 1916: Steamship Seaconnet, gross 2,294 tons; sunk by mine in the North Sea, off Great Yarmouth, England ; no casualties.

July 10, 1916: Steamship Goldshell, gross 5,614 tons; struck mine in the Bay of Biscay; salvaged; no casualties.

December 18, 1916: Steamship Kansan, gross 7,913 tons; struck mine in the Bay of Biscay; salvaged; six injured.

April 9, 1917: Steamship New York, gross 10,080 tons; struck mine 4 miles off Bar Lightship, Liverpool, England; salvaged; no casualties.

--17--

November 28, 1917: Steamship Albert Watts, gross 3,302 tons; struck mine or torpedoed by submarine (UC type), causing leak of gasoline 30 miles west of Genoa. November 29, 1917, caught fire and burned at Genoa; sank; one life lost. (Tanker.)

June 3, 1918: Steamship Herbert L. Pratt, tanker, gross 7,145 tons; struck mine laid by German submarine U-151 off Cape Henlopen, 2 1/2 miles south 45° east of Overfalls Lightship; salvaged; no casualties.

October 4, 1918: Steamship San Saba, gross 2,458 tons; sunk by mine laid by German Submarine U-117, 15 miles southeast of Barnegat Light, N. J., in 39° N., 73° W.; 30 lives lost.

March 14, 1919: Steamship Yselhaven, gross 3,557 tons; sunk by mine off coast of Scotland, 20 miles off Coquet Island, in approximately 55° N., 00° W.; 10 lives lost.

May 20, 1919: Steamship Lake Placid, gross 2,535 tons; sunk by mine 20 miles off Vinga Light, near Gothenburgh, Sweden; no casualties.

September 16, 1919: Steamship West Arvada, gross 6,044 tons; sunk by mine 16 miles north of Tersehelling Light, Holland; one life lost.

November 13, 1919: Steamship Council Bluffs, gross 2,450 tons; sunk by mine in 53° N., 5° W.; no casualties.

December 1, 1919: Steamship Kerwood, gross 3,651 tons; sunk by mine in 53° N., 4° E.; no casualties.

December 5, 1919: Steamship Liberty Glo, gross 5,763 tons; struck by mine, 10 miles west by north of Tersehelling, Holland; salvaged; no casualties.

July 1, 1921: Steamship Mopang, gross 3,545 tons; sunk by mine in the Black Sea at entrance to Gulf of Bougas; no casualties.

--18--

INDEX.

  Page.
A. A. Raven, American steamship 12
A. B. Johnson, American schooner 7
A. B. Sherman, American schooner 10
A. E. Whyland, American schooner 12
A. Platt Andrew, American schooner 15
Actneon, American steamship 12
Admiral, U. S. S. 3
Alamance, American steamship 12
Albert Watts American steamship 18
Alcedo, U. S. S. 1
Aleda May, American (gas screw) 14
Algonquin, American steamship 8
Almirante, American steamship 16
America, U. S. S. 3
Annie E. Gallup U. S. S. 3
Annie F. Conlon, American schooner 11
Annie Perry, American schooner 14
Ann J. Trainer, American schooner 11
Antilles, American steamship 11
Argonaut, American steamship 13
Armenia, American steamship 12
Atlantic Sun, American steamship 12
Augustus Welt, American schooner 10
Aztec, American steamship 8
Barbara, American schooner 9
Barge No. 403 14
Barge No. 740 14
Barge No. 766 14
Beluga, American schooner 7
Berwind, American steamship 14
Blackford, American steamship 17
Bonita, U. S. S. 6
Buena Ventura, U. S. S. 1
G. F. Sargent, U. S. S. 8
Californian, U. S. S. 2
Caloria, American steamship 16
Campana, American steamship 10
Carib, American steamship 17
Carl F. Cressy, American schooner 11
Carmelia, American (gas screw) 10
Carolina, American steamship 13
Cassin, U. S. S. 1
Cero, U. S. S. 5
Chattahoochee. American steamship 13
Chauncey, U. S. S. 5
Chemung, American steamship 8

--19--

  Page.
Cherokee, U. S. S. 3
Childe Harold, American schooner 10
Chincha, American steamship 12
Christiane, American bark 10
City of Athens, American steamship 16
City of Memphis, American steamship 8
City of Pensacola. American (gas screw) 13
City of Wilmington, American steamship 17
Columbian, American steamship 8
Council Bluffs, American steamship 18
Covington, U. S. S. 1
Cruiser, American (gas screw) 15
Cubore, American steamship 15
Cyclops, U. S. S. 3
D. N. Luckenbach, American steamship 11
Diamond Shoals Light Vessel No. 71 14
Dirigo, American bark 8
Dorn, American steamship 16
Dorothy B. Barrett, American schooner 15
Earl & Nettie, American (gas screw) 15
Edna, American schooner 13
Edward H. Cole, American schooner 13
Edward It. Baird, jr., American schooner 18
Edwin R. Hunt, schooner 9
Elfreda, U. S. S. 4
Elizabeth, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 1092) 3
Elizabeth, U. S. S. (S. P. No 972) 5
Empress, U. S. S. 2
Encore, American schooner 7
Evelyn, American steamship 17
Fannie Prescott, American schooner 11
Fenimore, chartered 4
Finland, American steamship 11
Florence Creadick, American schooner 10
Florence H., American steamship 17
Francis J. O'Hara, American schooner 15
Francis M, American schooner 9
Frederick R. Kellogg, American tanker 15
Galena, American schooner 10
George L. Eaton, American steamship 17
Goldshell, American steamship 17
Grace, American steamship 10
Greenbrier, American steamship 17
Guinevere, U. S. S. 2
Gill flight, American tanker 8
Gypsum Queen, U. S. S. 4
Gypsy, U. S. S. 4
Harry Luckenbach, American steamship 12
Harwood Palmer, American schooner 9
Hattie Dunn, American schooner. 13

--20--

  Page.
Hauppauge, American schooner 13
Healdton, American tanker 8
Helen Martin, American schooner 17
Henry Lippitt, American schooner 11
Herbert L. Pratt, American tanker 18
Herman Frasch, U. S. S. 6
Hildegard, American bark 10
Hilonian, American steamship 9
Housatonic, American steamship 8
Illinois, American tanker 8
Isabel B. Wiley, American schooner 13
J. H. Rutter, American barge 16
J. J. Flaherty, American schooner 16
J. L. Luckenbach, American steamship 11
Jacob Jones, U. S. S. 1
Jacob M. Haskell, American schooner 13
Jennie E. Righter, American schooner 11
John D. Archbold, American tanker 10
John G. McCullough, American steamship 13
John H. Kirby, American schooner 7
John Hays Hammond, American schooner 10
John Twohy, American schooner 10
Jolly Roger, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 1031) 3
Joseph Cudahy, American steamship 15
Julia Frances, American schooner 12
Kansan, American steamship 10, 17
Katherine K., U. S. S. 4
Katherine W. Cullen, U. S. S. 3
Katie L. Palmer, American (gas screw) 15
Kerwood, American steamship 18
Kingfisher, steam trawler 16
Lake Bloomington, U. S. S. 3
Lake Borgne, U. S. S. 3
Lake City, American steamship 16
Lake Damita, U. S. S. 3
Lake Edon, American steamship 15
Lake Erie, U. S. S. 6
Lakemoor, U. S. S. 1
Lake Owens, American steamship 16
Lake Placid, American steamship 18
Lake Portage, American steamship 14
Lake Weston, U. S. S. 3
Lanao, Philippine steamship 8
Lunsford, barge 14
Laura C. Anderson, American schooner 11
Leelanaw, American steamship 8
Lewis Luckenbach, American steamship 11
Liberty Glo, American steamship 18
Lucia, American steamship 16
Lyman M. Law, American schooner 8

--21--

  Page.
McCulloch, U. S. S. 5
Madrugada, American motor vessel (gas screw) 15
Magnus Manson, American schooner 9
Manila, American schooner 7
Manley, U. S. S. 5
Margaret B. Rouss, American schooner 9
Margaret L. Roberts, American schooner 12
Marguerite, American schooner 9
Mariner, U. S. S. 3
Mary Alice, U. S. S. 6
Mary B. Garner, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 682) 3
Mary E. Sennett, American (gas screw) 15
Mary Pope, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 291) 4
Mary W. Bowen, American schooner 10
Massapequa, American steamship 10
Merak, American steamship 14
Minnesota, U. S. S. 2
Missourian, American steamship 9
Mohawk, U. S. S. 5
Montanan, American steamship 15
Montauk, U. S. S. 3
Mopang, American steamship 18
Moreni, American tanker 9
Motano, American tanker 10
Motor Launch No. 3429, U. S. S. 1
Mount Vernon, U. S. S. 1
Muriel, American schooner 14
Navajo, American tanker 17
Nebraskan, American steamship 8
Neches, American steamship___ 16
Netties, U. S. S. 4
New York, American steamship 17
Norlina, American steamship 8
O. B. Jennings, American tanker 14
Old Time, American (gas screw) 15
Onega, American steamship 16
Onondaga, American steamship 17
Oosterdijk, U. S. S. 6
Ophir, U. S. S. 5
Orleans, American steamship 10
Owasco, American steamship 12
P. K. Bauman, U. S. S. 2
Paolina, American bark 11
Pass of Balhamas, American motor vessel 8, 17
Patrol No. 7, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 31) 4
Penobscot, U. S. S. 4
Percy Birdsall, American schooner 9
Perth Amboy, American tug 13
Petrolite, American tanker 9
Phineas W. Sprague, American schooner 17
Piave, U. S. S. 4

--22--

  Page.
Pinar Del Rio, American steamship 13
Platuria, American tanker. 11
Poseidon, American steamship 16
President Lincoln, U. S. S. 1
Progress, American (gas screw) 15
Proteus, American steamship 16
R. C. Slade, American schooner 7
Rebecca R. Douglas, American schooner 17
Rehoboth, U. S. S. 2
Reliance, American (gas screw) 15
Reliance, American tug 17
Richard Buckley, U. S. S. 2
Rizal, Philippine steamship 12
Robert & Richard, American schooner 14
Rob Roy, American (gas screw) 14
Rochester, American steamship 12
Rockingham, American steamship 9
Rush, U. S. S. 2
Rush, steam trawler 16
Saetia, U. S. S. 2
Saint Helens, American tanker 11
Saint Paul, U. S. S. 3
Sam C. Mengel, American schooner 13
San Diego, U. S. S. 2
San Saba, American steamship 18
Santa Maria, American steamship 12
Santee, U. S. S. 1
Saratoga, American steamship 16
Saxis, U. S. S. 2
Schurz, U. S. S. 6
Schuylkill, American steamship 12
Scout Patrol No. 907, U. S. S. 4
Seaconnet, American steamship 17
Seguranca, American steamship 17
Seven, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 727) 5
Seward, American steamship 9
Shaw, U. S. S. 6
Simplicity, U. S. S. 6
Sixaola, U. S. S. 5
Stanley M. Seaman, American schooner. 14
Suruga, American steamship 12
Sydney B. Atwood, American schooner 14
Sylvania, American schooner 15
Submarine (U. S.):  
F-1 5
G-2 4
H-1 4
S-5 4
Submarine chaser (U. S.):  
No. 38 2
No. 58 5

--23--

Submarine chaser (U. S.)—Continued. Page.
No. 60 6
No. 95 2
No. 117 4
No. 126 3
No. 132 6
No. 184 6
No. 187 6
No 209 3
No. 210 5
No. 226 4
No. 206 5
No. 282 4
No. 343 5
Tampa, U. S. S. 2
Tarantula, U. S. S. 6
Teaser, U. S. S. 5
Tecumseh, U. S. S. 4
Tenadores, U. S. S. 3
Texel, American steamship 13
Ticonderoga, U. S. S. 2
Tippecanoe, American steamship 14
Tyler, American steamship 13
Vacuum, American tanker 9
Vigilancia, American steamship 8
Villemer, Philippine steamship 12
Vincent, American schooner 17
W. T. James, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 429) 4
Wakiva II, U. S. S. 5
Washington, U. S. S. (S. P. No. 1224) 2
West Arvada, American steamship 18
Westbridge, U. S. S. 1
Westerly, American steamship 16
West Gate, U. S. S. 6
West Oil, American steamship 17
Westover, U. S. S. 1
Westward Ho, American steamship 14
William H. Clifford, American schooner 11
William H. Starbuck, American (gas screw) 14
William P. Frye, American schooner. 7
William Rockefeller, U. S. S. 1
Wilmore, American steamship 11
Winneconne, American steamship 13
Winslow, American schooner 7
Woodward Abrahams, American schooner 9
Yankee, American steamship 16
Yselhaven, American steamship 18
Zaanland, U. S. S. 5

--24--

[END]

Published:Mon Jul 18 10:34:07 EDT 2016